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've got for "sg md." time now to get you back into the "cnn newsroom" with don lemon. >>> welcome back, everyone, to our live news coverage. i'm don lemon, you're in the "cnn newsroom." it is 6:00 sunday morning in the philippines. sunrise breaking on a national tragedy, and i'm talking about the utter devastation caused by an enormous pacific typhoon. the storm smashed into the philippine islands with a fury tearing roofs from buildings, ripping trees from the ground and cutting off hundreds of thousands of people from communications and any ability to move to safety. the people of the philippines are not only dealing with the cleanup and repair but the human cost is immense. early estimates put the death toll at more than 1,200 people and that's just in two coastal provinces. that number will likely rise considerably as casualty reports come in from rural areas. about 350,000 people are without homes today because of that storm. >>> and we have some remarkable images that we want to share with you, they are emerging from the philippines, many from right in the heart of the destructio
. this is a very serious set of problems. i don't have envy you to be in your position and have to answer questions and have to be the front person in trying to thing work. all i can say is, yes, i'll try help make it work if can i. but i don't think it's going to problem.that's the without costing america an arm really g and without taking people's healthcare away from them. are sincere here people on both sides who would like to solve the problems and about, the president said, 85% of america had health were satisfied with. hy didn't we just work on getting the 15% to have the need ratherhat they than have to all these problems away aren't going to go very quickly and may never go away? >> okay, well thank you both very much. let's remind all of us to the ball and the ball that we're keeping the eye on is get this thing working. eight char that's the charge for the day. want to indicate, the senators will have a week to get their i urge you to d respond immediately to those questions so we can keep moving ahead. thank you very much. meeting's adjourned. at thea look now philippines. the associate
, hey, guys, i don't wear the black hat. we -- i am the white hat guy. his box office never went below 50 percent. we have people again who were so obsessed with being ideologically pure and calling out anybody else that they don't think is ideologically pure that we have forgotten how to win races. it is about winning at the end of the day. if you want to make the country more conservative, if you want to shape the world more in your image, you have got to win elections. >> rose: the republican party is a conservative party. >> uh-huh. >> rose: is it a moderate party? >> not right now. >> rose: well i mean can you name me five moderates who have elected office in the republican party? >> well,. >> rose: at the state or fall level? >> and here is part of the problem there are a lot of people out there who think chris christie is a moderate. >> rose: but that's now how in defines himself. >> se not a moderate historically those people who have come into the party and redefined who everybody was and think they can rearrange the deck chairs on the party that right now in real estate chul
an expanding economy. but with unemployment at 7.3% and inflation at less than 1%, i really don't believe that the fed is going to rein in bond buying for many, many months. but we'll debate that proposition later in the show. >>> plus, now he's sorry? five weeks into the obama care debacle and in an exclusive nbc interview yesterday, the president had this message for the millions who received insurance plan pink slips. was he sincere? you be the judge. >> i am sorry that they are finding themselves in this situation based on assurances they got from me. >> today, president obama changed the subject from obama care to the economy. interestingly, he had a good section on corporate tax reform. you know what? i love it. but will he really push for it? >>> and is the republican party in better shape than you think? following chris christie's commanding blue state victory, a series of polls shows the gop could be poised for more big wins in 2014. all that and more coming up on "the kudlow report" beginning right now. >>> good evening, everyone. i'm larry kudlow. this is "the kudlow report." w
women will vote for another woman at their own peril, that they don't believe this will happen, which is one of the reasons why these three women are getting together. they're going to try and heparins get out the women's vote. if the matchup is hillary versus christie, is it a foregone conclusion that she's going to win the vast majority of the women's vote? >> i think most women wind up voting for democrats but it's a little more complicated than that. democrats dominate among minority women. latino women and african-american women pull it in for the democratic party. unmarried women are really the swing constituency in the overall female vote. >> imagine if they start to get out the vote with that group in much bigger numbers because they have not voted in huge numbers. >> typically democrats are very good at bringing ot constituencies. the issues where republicans have hurt themselves, not necessarily among married white women but unmarried women and that's a huge x factor that plays to hillary's advantage. >> i want to bring in donna edwards, democrat from maryland. congresswoman
served on this veterans day. we don't have a lot of time. we have wonderful responses. i'll leave you with simply steven crawford. just say thank you. "morning joe" starts right now. >>> good morning, everyone. it is monday, november 11th. welcome to "morning joe." with us onset we have msnbc and "time" magazine senior political analyst mark halperin. how is it going? >> good morning. >> double down. >> and national affairs editor msnb chris political analyst john heileman. they're co-authors of "double down." we're going to begin on a somber note. the absolute devastation from a super typhoon in the philippines. overnight the first u.s. relief flight loaded with water and generators arrived in one of the harder hit areas. marines and sailors are also helping with the search and rescue operations. up to 10,000 people are feared dead in one province alone after one of the strongest storms on record. itv's angus walker has more. >> reporter: this amateur video obtained by filipino broadcaster abscbn shows the moment of impact. a wall of water 20 feet high by some accounts crashing into
. but then i think about it. somebody is worse than me. you know, so i end up smiling because if i don't i'll cry. >> are you up? jaylen, jaden. >> i have three kids. quiet is something i definitely don't get. devon is my oldest, he's 12, middle school, seventh grade. my are jaylen is my little mama. my youngest is jaden he's six, the baby. i make their lunches the night before, pack them in the morning. breakfasts are done at night and then just warmed up in the morning. >> last minute check make sure your book bags are packed, hair is combed, faces washed. we're normally out the door at 6:30, 6:35 if all goes well, prayer is essential, transportation, reliable transportation, because i don't have a car. because in order for me to go to their school i have to catch a cab from my job to their school which is $40. for me to go to award ceremonies or pick up a sick child is not in my budgets. all right, here, bye. jayla behave. be good little boy. >> other than that i still get the kids out on their bus on time. it's then whether i will make my bus. i take two trains and then another bus. i
an alligator in illinois. >>> our second gator story starts with a warning. don't try this at home. >> why would you try this at home. next time you come face to face with a 12 foot alligator, don't feed it with your mouth. the guy pulling this stunt has experience with gators. as we said, don't try this at home ever even if you are a stunt man. >> i tried that stunt more or less with like french fries and stuff with my dog all the time. it's a great effect. he'd gently bite half of it and pull it away. he's not a gator. >> not an alligator. >> not good. >> not by any degree. >> coming up, when a word not suitable for television winds up on live television, find out who's the latest to drop the "f" bomb. >> the defiant mayor from toronto who admitted to smoking crack, is he any closer to giving up his office or admitting there's a problem. ♪ and i won't back down >> announcer: "world news now" weather brought to you by united health care. g plans. so when i found out medicare doesn't pay all my medical expenses, i looked at my options. then i got a medicare supplement insurance plan. [ m
to invite students to come in on monday and the children tell me they intend to be there. you don't have power or water. >> we have, but we are waiting for the relief goods. >> you are waiting for the relief goods. >> yes. >> the big challenge is to figure out how to bring isolated communities like this millage back. it's hard to figure out where you would start. community leaders promised that the power will be restored. they have been promised that it will take a month. >> as hard as it is to believe the mayor insists he's optimistic about the future. >> some mayors said, "please, if you have some other city to go to, go to cebu, or go to manila, people? >> no, i'm still telling my people to stay here. we'll rebuild. we can still stand. >> you believe you can rebuild. >> yes, ma'am. >> as bad as it is? >> yes, we can. with the assistance of, you know, foreign countries, national government. i am sure. there's a lot of helping hands coming in. i am sure we can rebuild it. up. >> i am sure, sure. nobody will give up. >> between the broken houses, and along the debris strewn lanes the wor
to get out of the house because the water is really coming in. i have three kids. i don't know what to do. and then we transfer to the house of my mother. >> as the people walk they pass many bodies on the side of the road. in places the stench is becoming unbearable. removing the bodies is a slow process. those that are being collected are taken to a makeshift morgue. after which they are being taken to makeshift graves. >>> very little recovery efforts going on. clearly there is still not enough food and water to go around and there doesn't seem to be then picking through the rubble looking for missing. at the moment people still seem to be in the survival mode. many challenges lay ahead for this place. looting is still a problem. here the remaims of a supermarket -- remains of a supermarket are being picked through and taken away. with so many bodies lying around and no sanitation, other health problems may soon arise. >> we want to prevent diarrhea because we don't have water. then also, from those who have fever and of course, maybe lepto spirosis. >> wayne hay, al jazeera, tacloban.
are scavenging for food among the debris. they don't have shelter. imagine what it must be like to be here at night-time. it's difficult to pick your way through the debris in the day. at night-time it's black. there's absolutely no light whatsoever. and now it's raining. tonight is going to be an extremely miserable time for the survivors who are still out there and who help, hep hasn't reached, and they don't have shelter. >> the other horror and health hazard - we see it in the pictures - bodies are strewn everywhere. nobody can move them at this point, because they are more concerned with survivors. >> of course. it's important for us to deal with those that have survived and ensure that they survive in the coming days, weeks, months. and to come and immediately they need food, clean water, they need shelter and medical supplies, and aid agencies such as save the children prioritise the survivors to ensure they are well taken care of, children can recover. no child should have to go through a catastrophic disaster such as this one. >> i wish you the best in your efforts to help the chi
people to look for protection in whatever is left of their homes. >> we have to stay here because we don't have any money to leave. but we don't have anything to improve our shelter either, so we'll have to cope. >> reporter: helicopters and the aid they are supposed to be delivering stay grounded. that means more waiting for those who have received little or no assistance from the outside. some areas remain cut off to vehicles, trekking across the debris is the only way in or out. in some areas it took houses completely away. others were able to stand up to the force of the waves despite the fact that the water rose to halfway up the second story. >> there are many people still missing. here those who have been found are stored on a stage on what used to be a children's day care center. this woman is struggling with the pain of losing her one year old niece and seeing their home destroyed. they used to not care about storms in this area, because they have experienced so many. now they are scared to stay here. >> translator: after the typhoon we heard rumors that the water was coming in
identity out of fear of retaliation. >> if they have someone they don't like, they target him. they set up a couple of formations in a false place for that individual and they make the plan that that individual is going to show up there. and when they don't show up in the right place they're going to write them up. they'll see a soldier that is on edge, they'll push them to get them to lash out. >> a lot of these service personnel are being pushed out without any unemployment insurance, without benefits of any kind, access to the g.i. bill, any kind of support. what happens to them? >> the majority are homeless. if they don't have a family to go home to. i've seen soldiers actually taken out to the front gate with all their possessions and sat down. they don't have a car. they don't have a family. so they're out there with a flat screen tv sitting in the grass. >> in july, andrew long was charged from the air force losing access to benefits like the g.i. bill and unemployment insurance. his discharge form cites misconduct and drug abuse. >> there was no drug abuse found. i never came up ho
we don't know what we have done. i just finished a history on vietnam. >>> anderson cooper now reports live from the philippines. >>> good evening, everyone. i'm anderson cooper from the philippines, five days after the typhoon haiyan set in. this is a place where there is little food, little water, and there are many, many people in need. many people are trying to get out of here, getting out of the airport. there are scenes of people lining up, they've been lining up all night long. they wait in the airport. they frankly have nowhere else to go, because out there on the other side of the camera is what remains of tacloban, and it is not a pretty sight. dead bodies laying out near the wreckage of people's people sleeping out in the street. it's been five days since super typhoon haiyan slammed into the philippines, but there's been no concerted effort to retrieve the body the of those who died. the cleanup in some badly hit areas has barely started. everywhere you go, there are pleas for help. >> everything's gone. there's nothing to eat. there's nothing to drink. >> we need m
it made land fall now down to 155. i don't think you can tell the difference. there be a widespread swathe that when we get aerials where there won't even be a tree left in the ground. if the free is still standing, all the leaves will be gone. every single building in a swathe, probably ten to 15 miles wide just to the north of the eye through there, that's where most of the damage is going to occur. now, we put a number to this for power. if you take 195 compared to where where katrina was at 125, this storm, get your mind around this, 3.7 times more powerful than katrina. so this is that will surge that katrina had. this is the surge that taco b-- tack chlo ban. we do know the airport is the last text they sent out was our airport is destroyed. that's the last thing they sent out. >> how will they be able to get goods and assistance in when they do need that, as well, chad. can you tell us where the storm will be heading next. >> many of the roads don't go between islands. you need to take a boat. it was 67,000 islands that make up the philippines. where does it go next? we can tell you
of the house because the water is really coming in. i have three kids. i don't know what to do. then we go to the house of my mother. >> as the people walk they pass bodies on the side of the road. in places the stench is unbearable. removing the bodies is a slow process. those that have been collected are taken to a makeshift morgue, where local officials attempt to identify them. after which they are taken to moss graves. >> -- mass graves. it is early day, but what we are seeing there's little recovery effort going on. clearly there's not enough food and water, and there doesn't appear to be anyone picking through the rubble looking for the missing. at the moment people seem to be in survival mode. many challenges lie ahead for the city and its people. while there's security, looting is a problem. here the remains of a supermarket were picked through and taken away. small teams of medics are doing the best they can to treat basic wounds suffered during the storm. with so many bodies and no sanitation, other problems may arise. we don't have water. then, also, there is fever, and... >> t
was surrounded by bodies. decaying bodies. i don't know how i have survived. >> reporter: it's called bliss, the name of a housing project built for people who'd lost their homes in past typhoons. this time, it was no safe haven. >> bliss is made up of a maze of narrow alleyways, and when the typhoon struck, they filled with water within seconds to above- roof height. and yet most survived, quickly climbing high enough to escape, clearly still happy to be alive. but living is hard-- long queues for empty shelves, medicines are rationed. so, as evening approaches, barricades are manned, warnings to looters. the army patrols while the people of tacloban fend for themselves. >> woodruff: john sparks of independent television news joined anxious ferry passengers travelling to another hard-hit area today. their five-hour journey began in cebu city. >> reporter: there wasn't much interest today in the boat to ormoc city, although several dozen climbed on board with bundles of food or clothing. they weren't commuters or traders, and this wasn't a routine trip. for many, the 11:45 ferry was a voyag
known fact, folks, little known facts, i also have a prostate. i just don't brag about it. and in my screens i always tell the doctor forget one finger, use the whole hand. that way i won't have to come back for five years. called the five finger discount. and folks, i will not be out sweep swepted by the "today show". (applause) >> thank you. known no one has ever applauded for my prostate before. thank you. so nation, scrub up, scrub in, strap on and strap in because i'm about to get my own prostate check in stephen colbert's november sweeps prostacular. jimmy, juice it! >> november sweep prostacular. >> stephen: nation, welcome to the prostacular. gentlemen, bring out the privacy curtain, let's do it, guys. all right. nation, any newsman can get some old doctor to stick his digital up your analog. but sweeps is all about guest stars. >> did someone say guest stars? (cheers and applause) stars, john lithgow, john, i got to ask you, john, what are you doing here? >> stephen, i'm here to examine your prostate. (laughter) as research for an acting role. >> stephen: oh, what's the play
there is extensive damage and houses damaged. we just don't know how wad it is, though. the sheer scale of the super typhoon means there is so much area to cover and it's just become light here. the military planes are just about to take off and will go and fly over the area to get the first aerial survey how bad it is and also to see exactly who needs help, how they can get the aid to them and if they can land in the area, of course. they don't know if the landing strips and helicopter pads will be flooded, as well and if they have to i'm pro vice? >> how long until they get a sense of the overview? >> reporter: well, they are not giving us any kind of sense. i would guess it would be a day or two before we know just how bad it is. certainly, the initial flights are going to be going over in the next couple hours. we know some aid agencies have started their long journeys down to the area from manila furtherer south in central philippin philippines, which has been hit hard. the red cross for one, said they are going down with aid but believe it will take 18 hours to reach some of the hard eps hit a
a year preparing for the trial, devastated by the outcome. >> of course, i'm disappointed, but i don't have any comments right now. >> reporter: macneill faces 15 years to life for the murder of his wife of 30 years. >> what do you want to say to michelle right now? >> i love you, michele. i'm glad we could do this for you, and i felt her with us in there. >> just a short time ago, and now other news on a case we're watching, the u.s. navy christening its newest aircraft carrier. >> i christen the united states ship gerald r. ford. may god bless the ship and all who sail her. >> "u.s.s. gerald ford" was unfailed today. the president's daughter smashed the bottle of sparkling wine against the hull of the ship. dick cheney and donald rumsfeld who both worked for ford were at the ceremony. the ship is projected to remain in service until 2057. >>> senator ted cruz in the hot seat. >> i've been reading a lot about you lately, and they describe you as aggressive, arrogant and abrasi abrasive. accurate? >> that was just the first question from "the tonight show" host jay leno. the senator'
. the airport flattened, the roof demolished. commercial flights to evacuate impossible. >> we don't have homes. homes. we need -- we need shelter, food, light. >> we don't have food. we don't have anything. we don't have houses. >> reporter: locals fled to the airport, desperate to escape. the military giving parents with the youngest victims priority. i just want to show you right now, this is the airport departure lounge. you can see that roof ripped off. debris, flooding. and lines of people who are coming here to the airport. no guarantee. they call them chancers, hoping for a chance to get out. they say the surge rose high on the control tower. water and wind ripping the insides out of the terminal. the aftermath, eerily silent. the sound of devastation. cars tangled in downed power lines. residents young and old pulling together what they can. some have the grim job of bringing the bodies of victims to this church. those with injuries treated as best they can be. with reports of increasing looting, some officers back, but feeling helpless. >> all of the evacuation centers have either col
't come -- i don't know what else -- i don't know? i don't know. there might be like a coat hanger left in my closet, i don't. i don't know what's left. counselor, i made mistakes and that's it. i don't know what else i can say, counselor. i have not missed a day down here and i have one of the best attendance records ever. i'll put my record against anyone else's so i'm not going anywhere, counselor. that's all i can say. i answered your question. i can't get into what's before the courts now, but on the advice of my counsel, if you want to talk to dennis morris, you're more than happy to talk to him. he has said do not talk to the police. >> no, no, can i answer the question? >> allow counselor thompson to ask if question. >> i get to ask the questions, thank you. you get to answer. >> i'm answer, but you don't want to listen. >> you're not being truthful. >> i'm being truthful. have you been to that house? i have no interest in being in that house. i'm not a crack user. >> so a 78-year-old mother is a crack user in that house? >> you have stated on numerous occasions to use your word
, extremely inebriated. >> i don't know what he was saying but it clearly looks like outtakes from "tommy boy." >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs >>> welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is on assignment so jeff glor is with us. good morning. >> great to be here. >>> we're going begin with a storm that's the most powerful. typhoon haiyan is packing winds well over 200 miles an hour. >> at least four people are dead and seth doane is tracking developments from beijing sh morning. seth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you, jeff, and to norah. this typhoon is super massive, a category 5 storm. earlier today authorities in the philippines said more than 12 mill krion people were in its paths. winds gusting up to 230 miles per hour heading toward southern philippines today. entire buildings were barely visible as violent winds blasted rain. 15-foot waves sent water pouring through city streets. super typhoons of this strength even have the power to blow apart storm-proof shelters. they're urging people to e
. but the house bill goes further. it let's insurance companies sell new plans that don't meet the basic obama requirements you like maternity care, and today mike doyle said that defeats the healthcare law. >> if we continue to allow private insurance companies to sell policies that discriminate against women, that set annual caps and lifetime caps, if we continue to allow all of those practices, then every american, 80%-90% said they want in their healthcare system, then that risk pool goes away. then rates go sky high, and you'll have raised premiums for every american in this country. >> reporter: but the 39 democrats who split from their party leaders and supported the house bill want to be on the record as voting for fixes. the white house has threatened to veto the bill. jay carney said president obama's solution is the right fix. >> what he did yesterday he can do administratively to address this party. he will work with congress t to--so congress can do what it can do legislatively in a good-faith effort to address problems to improve the implementation of the affordable care act. wha
, i agree with you that it's early. i don't know what death knell for the law means. if it means the law will be ridiculed and the website not respected - that's happened. the late night comics are brutal on it. is the law going to limp along even though it's leaving a lot of people uncovered and raising prices - yes, i think that's what's going to happen. that's a scarier prospect. i don't see a prospect for change when president obama leaves office. >> tevi troy in chicago. now to the philippines. the death toll is rising to 2300 for the thousands of survivors the situation is growing dire by the day. doctors warn of a new disaster, the spread of disease. wayne hay reports from tacloban >> reporter: there's to many casualties in tacloban, the main hospital has no time to deal with the dead. patients are outside - tired doctors and nurses take a break in the fresh air. most have worked long hours since the typhoon struck. inside there's no electricity, and it's hot. the main power generator was destroyed by the storm. >> the ground floor was flooded. we had to bring the patient
of inspiration in hope that someone will see. >> we don't have enough water, even though we are not sure it is clean and safe, we still drink it because we need to survive. >> reporter: the warden of this local city jail says they ran out of food. the inmates threatened a mass breakout as one stands on the roof of the prison ready to jump. haiyan victims dangerously take gas as transportation out of the destruction is vital for their survival. thousands uncertain of when aid will reach them. and so many people are now trying to leave this devastation zone. the cues are getting bigger here at the airport for people trying to get on any sort of transport out of this area. it can be a chaotic scene, kate, when the gates open, people trying to keep in order but that order 0 often breaks down. people want to get away. there is no reason to stay here. but it's really the lucky few who can get away. most people qun afford to, don't know how to get away. relief is at least coming here. what is going on further down the coast? those towns and villages we still haven't heard anything about. >> we
because they don't know what i'm talking about. that's why i contacted you because i was surprised that want police didn't have anything to go with. that the police didn't have anything to go -- that the police didn't have anything to go with. >> reporter: it's unclear how badly hurt the victim was. no one from the police department was available to talk about what happened today. alex savage, ktvu channel 2 news. >>> developing news in the philippines where rescue workers are struggling to reach devastated towns by powerful typhoon haiyan. there is no confirmed death toll but estimates are that the storm has killed 10,000 people. many who did survive don't have clean water, food or medicine. among the hardest hit areas the neighborhoods have been completely flattened. >> scores of people have now converged at the airport hoping for a flight out. >> reporter: the view from the airshows the devastation. this city took a lashing from typhoon haiyan. thousands are believed to have perished. the storm had a tornadolike force and some say the storm surge was 13 feet high easily wiping
the true horror of super typhoon haiyan. >> the devastation is -- is -- i don't have the words for it. >> reporter: the loss of life is staggering. >> we have an estimated casualty of 10,000. >> reporter: that's in the hardest hit province. as the number of dead continue to climb 48 hours later, officials still can't be sure of the severity of the damage. >> it's a great human tragedy. there's no power. >> reporter: but what is becoming clear is that the worst of it is in the central islands of the philippines. the eye of the giant typhoon slammed straight into tacloban, a city of more than 200,000 people. survivors mourn the loss of life as they begin the grim but essential task of clearing the dead. many have nowhere to go. the winds and the storm surge wiped away almost every home in the city. tacloban's airport is strewn with wreckage, making it that much harder for the military and red cross to get aid to the suffering. across the south china sea, vietnam is heeding the warnings. even the tourists are hoping for the best and preparing for the worst. >> i'm quite frightened becaus
and then they don't testify to what the lawyers are telling the press. so, there's a lot of aspect to this, just phony stuff, you know, the smoking gun darrell issa produced a cable showing that secretary clinton lied under oath when she said she had no knowledge of the relates for security, and it ends up that the "washington post" shows that the cable was auto-penned and she had no knowledge of it, so sure. >> steven reiner is former producer for "60 minutes" and cbs, now professor of journalism at stony brook university. you were there during the rathergate phenomenon, the national guard story that became such a huge story. were you expecting more on sunday night? >> i was expecting more in the way of clarification and more in the way of transparency. i don't see a tremendous number of parallels between the rather story several years ago and this story. this is in a way much more straightforward, in my estimation. >> right. >> and it is -- >> the rather story was really a mystery. it was like, who the heck made these documents and how did they get out there? >> but one of the things about the
at the atmosphere. we don't see anything exceptional. this is a part of the world where there's a lot of warm water, a lot of time for storms to develop. so this is where we get some of the strongest tropical systems anywhere in the world. the storm track is a little further south than normal. that's really what accounted for this monumental disaster. the northern philippine island of luzon is used to these things. manila on the west side. people moved to the west side of luzon so they are not exposed to where typhoons come from. here, the center part of the philippines they don't normally get real strong typhoons so people live in these vulnerable locations where the water from the ocean comes in and they are directly exposed to the storms coming out of the east, which is the main storm track. >> brian, is there anything analogous, historic gulf storms in the past? >> well, from strength and intensity standpoint, the great middle keys hurricane of 1935, which was the lowest pressure ever of any land falling storm, with storm surges in the 20 to 30 feet range, swept an entire train off the tracks.
>> u.s. marines are arriving with supplies. >> we don't have water. we don't have food. >> no matter how bad and how vulgar it sounds, that's how we communicate. that's how our friendship was. >> richie incognito talking about the bullying controversy, and he claims he is not a racist. >> i hope i'm wrong. if they didn't allow richie incognito to say this rash shally motivated word. if you're black, you know what it means. >> talks on the nuclear deal and the nuclear program broke down over the weekend in geneva. >> did you lobby against it? >> lobby? yes, of course. that's an understatement. >> a big relief this morning after a 200-pound satellite predicted to crash into earth landed. >> they're teaming up to make sunday deliveries. it starts this sunday. >> all that -- >> lady gaga's latest project is kicking off. >> what she calls the first flying dress. >> hit in the air, caught by the bengals. >> in overtime ravens win. >> and all that matters. >> if i'm bothered by jokes on my weight, i would curl up in the fetal position at home. >> miley cyrus. >> she lit up wha
were it not for the shutdown and the brinksmanship. i don't think there is any economist, anyone in the business community that would debate that the shutdown was bad for the economy. if you looked at the growth estimates that we put out, they were actually more conservative in terms of the impact of the shut down than what many other forecasters like goldman sachs, standard & poor's, macro advisers had out there. so i think we were pretty conservative. the debate we should be having is not did the shutdown hurt the economy, but what can we do going forward. what can we do to strengthen growth, what can we do to create more jobs. >> as we mentioned, the president is going to be going to new orleans and focusing on increasing trade exports during that speech in new orleans. can you give us a preview? >> sure. one of the things you need for expoerlrts is you need good infrastructure to move your goods to your ports and you need good ports to ship your goods out of the country. when you invest in infrastructure, you don't just create infrastructure jobs today, you also help your exp
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